Full text of "Emblem"
•." • • .'4
CHICAGO TEACHERS COLLEGE
*•• ♦. i '
Boothe, Bert E.
Conrad, Arthur L.
Seeley, Jay Stewart
^Wesl, Donald K.
Willkins, Robert H.
Allen, William R.
Belanger, A. J.
Bell, John E.
Benedict, Richard B.
Benish, Albert E.
Bothe, A. R.
Bourgeois, William T.
Brennan, Frank J.
Britz. John P.
Brizzolara, Carl J.
Browne, Leon S.
Bryson, Prentice A.
Burke, James D.
Burke, J. T.
Burke, John T.
Calfrey, John R.
Callahan, Joseph V.
Casey, Robert T.
Chancellor, Alonzo D.
Charnes, A. E.
Charnes, Fred S.
Chulay, Frank J.
Clarke, James A.
Cleary, James J.
Clendenon, Earl J.
Cone, Abe M.
Congreve, Willard J.
Connery, Thomas F.
Cote, Richard D.
Colls, James A.
Coyne, William J.
Cross, Arthur F.
Crossen, Robert S.
Cunnea. John R.
Curtin, William J.
Czarny, Kasmir R.
Davis, Harry H.
Degian, Robert E.
Desmond, Arthur L.
Donlan, A. K.
Dore, Earl K.
Doyle, William T.
Draine, Edwin H.
Draine, Richard P.
Dredze, Leo H.
Drews, Richard R.
Duffy, Joseph M.
Dwyer, John E.
Eagan, P. John
Early, Chas. C.
Fabing, Michael D.
Farmer, E. J.
Farquhar, Don G.
Ferguson, Wm. F.
Figliulo, Joseph C.
Fink, Herbert J.
Firlit, John W.
Ford, Leon I.
Garry, Andrew J.
Garry, Louise A.
Glickman, Jerome H.
Goodman, Joseph W.
Graff, Wm. P.
Grasse, Don E.
Gray, James R.
Grogan, Robert J.
Gross, John F.
In 1942 one of our present servicemen
wrote the Emblem dedication. He said that
"the teachers of tomorrow's freemen dedi-
cate this book (to the American heritage and
freedoms) as unhesitantly as they dedicate
Since then we know how truly these
words have been lived.
All the stirring words hove been said.
The story of heroism and sacrifice is one we
all share and needs no repetition here.
Here all we want to do is wonder at the
thorough way you haunt the place — and we
Hambourger, Warren L.
Hanen, Robert C.
Hartlein, Eugene L,
Hartock, Arnold J.
Havlicek, Frank J.
Hayes, James J.
Howard, Thomas G.
Inglese, Carl J.
Kelly, James Robert
Kelly, Peter John
Kelly, Robert T.
Kernan, John F.
King, Joseph A.
King, Joseph E.
King, Robert J.
King, William J,
Kirby, James B.
Kogan, Sidney M.
Komar, J. E.
Kulieke, Robert R,
Lamp, Herbert F.
love it. We like the way we can't get rid of
you — not even for one day, as you unfail-
ingly pop into all conversations, and your
names are heard more often than when you
raced us to classes.
We like your constant presence so much
that it is only natural that a history of a year
you've been so much a part of, though ab-
sent, should belong to you. Naturally, then,
this book is yours, and we want you to know
That's why we dedicate Emblem, and
all our efforts involved to you, our college
men, in service now, yet always with us.
Larson, Oscar S.
Layer, Robert W.
Lehne, Arthur R.
Levin, Melvin S.
Lilek, Albert P.
Listen, Jim D.
Lorge, Edmund T.
Lukens, Arthur W.
Lusson, Wm. M.
Lynch, Raymond Al
McCants. Raymond L.
McCarthy, Daniel J.
McDonald, Tom J.
McElhinny, H. J.
McGovern, J. M.
McGuire, E. T.
McGuire, George F.
McGuire, William F.
McGuire, William L.
McMohon, J. A.
McNamara, W. A.
Madden, James P.
Madden, Michael J.
Mahoney, Dennis J.
Mahoney, John J.
Malloy, Marshall S.
Moloney, Bernard A.
Meehan, W. R.
Miller, F. J.
Miller, John W.
Moore, Robert J.
Moron, John V.
Moron, Matthew J.
Morley, James D.
Moss, Paul R.
Mueller, Edward B.
Mulcahey, Roger J.
Mulder, John W.
Mulka, Chester W.
Munson, F. Weldon
Nelson, Robert T.
Newby, George E.
Noonan, Raymond J.
Oberhart, Jack C.
O Brien, Dennis C.
O'Conner, Donald J.
OConner, John F.
Osuch, A. E.
Payton, John J.
Perz. Robert E.
Peterman, Jock F.
Philbin, John Fay
Polka, Joseph F.
Price, Thomas A.
Pritikin, H. H.
Rabin, P. F.
Reidy, Joseph W.
Reisin. Bernard J.
Reynolds, John E.
Rogers, Charles E.
Rowney, William G.
Ryan, John Leonard
Rybski, E. B.
Schiff, H. J.
Schoenan, D. J.
Scott, Charles J.
Scott, Edward A.
Severance, David A.
Sheridan, John G.
Smith, John F.
Stein, Norman P.
Stuckey, S. Murray
Sullivan. James J.
Sullivan, John L.
Whitlock, Harry E.
Willet, John A.
James I. Swearingen
Chicago Teachers College
Louise C. Robinson, Dean of Students; James I. Swearin-
gen. President; Emma Fleer MuUer, Director of Personnel-
Ralph C. Goode, Director of Student Health; and William
L. Kaiser, Acting Assistant to the President.
In the pas! year faculty personnel has met great changes as en-
rollment of students gradually dwindled from the peak of eighteen
hundred to less than eight hundred. With the resulting drop in
student-faculty ratio the Board of Education decided to reduce the
staff approximately forty per cent and asked Acting President
Swearingen to list the number of teachers needed in each department
to keep the school operating efficiently with a student-facuUy ratio
of about sixteen to one. Following this information the Board re-
leased teachers from the city colleges according to the seniority of
the certificates they held.
College certificates being valid for both Teachers College and
the junior colleges, seniority rights caused some shifting, between
colleges. When things had settled down, CTC's faculty numbered
forty-seven. By planning and alternating the electives the depart-
ments offer practically all courses formerly offered without over-
loading the teachers' programs.
Natural result was that many popular instructors are no longer
with us. As Emblem goes to press, some teachers who left are in
service: in the Army are Boothe and Kopel from the English and
Education departments; Carter, Conrad, and Miller in the Navy left
the English and Administration offices; IWrs. Curtis and Coach Smith,
from Physical Education, are in Red Cross service overseas.
Found at universities and colleges are: members of the English
staff. Miss Frogner, at the University of Manitoba in Canada; Mr.
Wheeler, Shurtleff College in Alton, Illinois; Mr. Boothe taught at
Northwestern and Illinois Tech before entering service. Physical
Education's Miss Berg went to Wheaton College; Dittmer went to the
University of New Mexico leaving science classes and administra-
tion, and other members of the science faculty left - - Harrington to
the Colorado Stale College of Agricuhure and Mechanical Arts,
Sanders to Stephen College, and Stanfield to Iowa State Teachers
College. Vedder, Education, is a member of another teachers
college, the Normal College in Michigan. Miss Greider, Administra-
tion, is the Dean of Women at Winona (Minnesota) State Teachers
College, and history prof Krenkel is at 'Valparaiso University.
Lieutenant Commander John A. Bartky, President
of the college now on military leave, greets mem-
bers of the faculty during one of his infrequent
visits to Chicago.
W. Wilbur Hatfield, Fred K. Branon,
Edvin Brye, chairman; James Swearin-
gen, Theresa M. O'Sullivan, Louise C.
Robinson and William L. Kaiser.
J\ nr»J^J. SEATED: Henrietta H. Fernitz, Fred K.' Branon,
«iXV«^»%«^ Mary M. Calnan. STANDING: William A.
^ , Kaiser, Homer J. Coppock, Joseph S. Giganti,
^C46iHO& Joseph Chada.
Ralph Mansfield, John T. Johnson.
Dorothy V. Phipps, Beals E. French, Earl E.
>C4^64ijCA Sherff, Ralph C. Goode. and Edward C. Colin.
At the junior colleges are Miss Boye, Physical Education, at
a branch of Wright Junior College, and Miss Fessler at Wright;
French from Science, Henke. Industrial Arts, and Smidl, P.E.,
are at Wilson. Marshall and Urbancek went to Herzl from Hu-
manities and Mathematics, but Urbancek then left for Lane High
School. Vogele now teaches in a Junior college in California.
Some of the city high schools now list former members of
our faculty on their payrolls. The Commerce department released
Comery to Taft; Mrs. Davis of Humanities went to Fenger; Child
Psychologist Miss Hallinan joined Tuley; and Director of Activit-
ies. Miss O'Reilly, moved to Englewood. Another psychologist.
Wolf, is at Harper High School: Cook left Social Science and is
teaching at Fuller Elementary School. Miss McGinnis from the
Education staff is with Wendell Phillips High.
Still with the Board of Education, but in a different capacity
are Hewitt and Nyvall. who work with the Bureau of Curriculum.
Hewitt leaving Industrial Arts, and Nyvall leaving Music. Still
others left the teaching profession. Going into business were
Karlin and Steiner. Social Science: Card, English, now the Exec-
utive Secretary of the Council for American-Soviet Relationship.
Industry also called Thomas of the English staff.
SEATED: Clarence W. Giiiord, Elsa Klein, Denton L. Geyer,
John J. DeBoer, Edvin Brye. STANDING: Stuart^ Brent,
Omer S. Williams, Sol R. Eilerl, Thomas M. Thompson
Not pictured: Dorothy Willy, Ellen Olson.
/l^ and M4Ula
Arturo B. Fallico, Elizabeth R. Hennes-
sey, Catherine M. Taheny, Ruth Dyrud,
Frances Peickert and Henry G. Geilen.
Then there were those who preferred the more quiet
life, as Miss Buckingham did not teach this year, having
left her English desk; Miss Engle married and did not re-
turn: Mrs. Newkirk remained home, as did Mrs. Thurstone:
and Mrs. Schacht retired.
The shift in the colleges' faculty set-up brought us
new members for our teaching staff. Coppock is now
a familiar figure to freshmen in their Social Science
classes, taking Karlin's place. Wilson sent us English
teachers Dougherty, Baumgardner, and Miss Thetlord.
Wilson's Coach Stockdale traded positions with CTC's
Coach Smidl until we no longer had a team for a coach,
and he moved to Herzl. Miss Klein and Brendt came
in to aid in the Practice Teaching department, acting as
The present faculty earns Emblem's tribute as they
work with the administration in maintaining the high
standards of the College, scholastically and socially. Their
efforts have kept the school rating above par despite the
change which, however necessary, was felt on all sides
Louise C. Robinson, Joseph
Kripner, and Gertrude
Byrne. Not pictured: Nellie
and OwLid^ud A^
SEATED: Alta M. Turk, W. Wilbur Hat-
field, Sophia C. Camenisch. STAND-
ING: George Dougherty, Louise M. Ja-
cobs, Karl C. Baumgartner. Not pic-
tured: Eloise Thelford.
Mary E. Freeman, Elmer A. Morrow, Theresa M. O'Sul-
livan, Marie L. Tierney.
^ M. H. Westhagen, John F. Cos-
\^0-M,*fLeACe, ^rove, William A. Twiss. Not
^^*''^'^*^'^*^^**^^ pictured: William Lindsay.
SEATED: Margaret Murray, Jennie
Tencate. STANDING: Rose Albano,
Mrs. Lorene Wright, Bessie Ream, Vel-
vajeanne Osborn. Marguerite Foran,
Flora J. Bates.
Helen Claus '' \ "^ f M
Ann D' Augustine
A country at peace, a multitude of men and a care-
free campus life set the scene for our entrance into
CTC in the now distant days of September, 1940. Fresh
from the sheltering walls of our respective high
schools, we found this new freedom was quite breath-
taking, and it took many weeks to replace our be-
wilderment with a collegiate nonchalance.
An autumn dunes trip marked the first deep plunge
into new friendships and we emerged, little the worse
for wear, our verdant hue considerably dimmed. The
entire city was our test tube as we toured Chicago from
Gold Coast to slums on our weekly field trips, neglect-
ing no part of the city at no time of the day or night.
Who could ever forget the South Water Market at
5:00 a.m. or the stockyards at 10 degrees below zero?
Hita Elliott i
June Engstrom ' §
Genevieve Johnson K f
We labored in settlement houses and ambitiously strug-
gled through those first reports and term papers. In
between times the more energetic of us hiked the two
blocks to Pine Wheel for lunch and cokes — the rest
settled in the nearest drug store. Since the social calen-
dar was quite filled that year, our only venture was a
Freshman Fling at the Shoreland Hotel. Exams, vaca-
tions, basketball season, and the spring prom came
and went. Then all of a sudden, we were sophomores!
1941, our sophomore year, brought many changes.
After that fateful December 7th the first of our boys
left to enlist in the armed forces. There were adjust-
ments to be made, more mental than physical, for the
school as a whole remained the same. The pace at
our college was stepped up. Life took on a deeper
^ g < Agnes Houlihan
significance, and under the gaiety and hub-bub of
school affairs there were much deeper undercurrents.
An innovation in the curriculum allowed uS to
choose our major subjects in the second instead of in
the third year as previously. We began then to explore
the various fields of knowledge. Lighter moments were
spent at a mid-winter tea dance at the Graemere and
our Sophomore Cotillion at the Knickerbocker when
some of the first of our boys to enlist returned in
Junior year became even less the social whirl with
our days more crowded, our nights less exciting. Be-
fore donning the dignity of practice students though,
the class gathered for a gala dinner. We didn't spon-
sor the usual dance, but instead many of our members
put their talents and enthusiasm into the production
of the annual Green Lyres show. Then, after the holi-
days, one half of the group left to practice teach in the
city schools, determined to apply the educational prin-
ciples they had accepted as worthy of their efforts. We
learned a great deal— probably much more than our
pupils — and were well ready for summer relaxation
by the end of June. Because of the inconvenience of
a class reunion, social events were limited to seminar
luncheons and picnics. Even Jodar's and Benedict's
saw fewer junior faces in the crowd.
We faced senior year a bit overwhelmed by the
realization that there were only ten months left of our
college days. Into that short space of time we deter-
mined to crowd all the fun and work and memories
possible — to make each day count in times when every-
day can be a day of service as well as a day of learn-
ing. In between term papers. National Teachers'
Exams, a full or part time job, and the war time tem-
poed school activities, we managed to schedule several
social affairs. There was a gay evening at the Arena
when some of us skated, but many reposed — either on-
the benches or the ice. We had two teas, a favorite
pastime at CTC, one for the Faculty, and the other for
the January graduating class. We lunched to the tune
of sleigh bells at Christmas time, mutual "Happy Birth-
days" at the February party and the chimes of gradu-
ation in June. There was too, the spring theater party,
where, appropriately enough, we saw "Blossom Time."
Shirley Stack ^^mm^KSmmM ''i^ ^y
Revelle Steinberg . S^ /■ ^^
]eannette Stenson J/^ j Ci^H J
Betty Jane Warrer
Mary Jane Zurawic ^^|^
Named student leaders on the campus in view of
their outstanding activity records were Jane Delson,
Margiebeth Fairbairn, Patricia Fox, Marie Fox, Eileen
Gleason, Agnes Houlihan, Rava Just, Muriel Klein,
Eleanor Koelle, Barbara Sites and Jeannette Stenson.
But these seniors are just a few of the leaders of our
class; were all to be included the class might well be
represented in its entirety.
The time went swiftly and before most of us real-
ized it the time for graduation had come. We accepted
our diplomas and became in reality — the Class of June,
1944, Bachelors of Education — facing now a challeng-
ing world, with a prayer in our hearts that we would
meet that challenge and meet it well.
^mUm^^^l Max]orY Ferguson
Lucille Barnett Febiuaiy, 1945
February . 1945
Evelyn Hamann February, 1944
,,..., February, 1944
Marprie Nora ■'
FLOOR: Jack Anderson, LaVerne Erick-
son. SEATED: Jeanne Wilhelms, Mary
Jane Munk, Alberta Watson, Ruth Mil-
ler, Elaine Drews, Sally Combs, Rita
Bain, Florence Paskund. STANDING:
Kaye Sweeney, Alice Crowley, Jo
McKee, Bob Crossen, Jim Murphy. Mary
Agnes O'Connell. Kay Cleary, Gerry
FLOOR: Lois Klint, Dolorez Baker.
Rita Ann O'Reilly. SEATED: Ei-
O'Hara. Eleanore Smith,
Dorothy Libin, Helen Whitehead,'
Sallie Heard, Venice Duncan, Do-
rothy Van Lent, Marge Polerecky.
STANDING: Emily Sodini, Violet
Lehman, Peggy Duffy, Mary E.
Churchill, Eleanor Feichtinger,
Bonnie McCarthy, Connie Hansen.
SEATED: Alice Grexa. Avonelle Birmingham, Kitty O'Con-
nor, Lucille Donohue, Alice Harrington, Marjorie Severance
Patncia Cunnea. Joan Whelan, Lorraine Smith Alba Bia-
gmi. Marilynn Sherman. STANDING: Priscilla Peterson
Laurette Dunne, Marion Graham, Marjorie Foos, Catherine
laheny. Marguerite McNulty, Eleanor Ehas.
With two years behind us as one of CTC's larg-
est classes, we returned this September only to be
separated as we, not without some misgivings but
with great hopes for progressive education, found
this the semester for practice teaching. Half the
class went into their pre-practice work, as had pre-
ceding classes, in the outlying schools where they
later taught as student teachers for the semester Feb-
Tuary-June. However, the set-up for the rest of the
class was not traditional. Instead of going to neigh-
borhood schools, pre-practice students were all as-
signed to Parker Elementary. Here the first groups
to present their units taught in committees of threes.
Student-teaching supervisors then got together and
decided to reverse the order; pre-practicers moved
again to their community practice schools.
With the class absent from the College a great
deal, the job of planning activities was a difficult
one. Under president Laurette Dunne, the officers
met with the class to form the committee for the
first fling. Secretary Shirley Mansfield's minutes
read for a roller skating party. Any report on the
success would have been written in extravagant
terms to illustrate the turnout and the fun involved-
even the books of treasurer Ruth Miller agreed.
After this initial activity, we tackled our Christ-
mas project, the supplying of cigarettes, candy or
games to the men at Hines Hospital. Money collected
prcSvided all the men in the Fleet Ward with these
Christmas tokens from the juniors.
Spring vacation and the Bond-i-Gras! We
sold our bonds and stamps backgrounded by the
human oddities of our carnival freak show as the
class displayed its talents.
Vacation found a class more intent on its direc-
tion. World events had shown us more than books
could the globular need for honest teachers, well
prepared. We enter our senior year with hopes of
learning further to fulfill this need.
FLOOR: Ann Callaghan, Laura
Glance, Dorothy Ann White.
SEATED: Margaret Tracy, Mable
Saucier, Mary Louise Zambon;
Patricia OShea, Isadora Kessel-
man, Eleanor Huferd, Dorothy
Gibbons, Marilynne Starr.
STANDING: Jean Moberg, Anne
Corcoran, Helen Flaherty, Charles
Rogers, Carol Swanson, Eileen
O'Brien, Fran Donnelly.
FLOOR: Jean Way, Mary Laffey, Mono Cortiletti.
SEATED: Rosemary O'Neil, Lolita Kocimski, Kay Carroll,
oan Burke, Mary Anne Ercegovac. STANDING: Betty
OShea, Joan Smith, Dorothy Pugh, Rosemary Shortall,
FLOOR: Marie Vodak, Athena Man
McMahon, Shirley Mae Simmons, Jean
Nix, Lorraine Najdowski, Shirley Rich-
ards, Erma Lee Page, Marie Svoboda.
STANDING: Katherine O'Connell, Sally
Moloney, Veronica Mahoney, Margaret
After a somewhat bewildering summer wonder-
ing whether we had chosen the "right" major, we
settled down once again to campus life, now as
September's officers — Pat Shea, president; Rose-
mary Shorthall, vice president; Lucille Serritella,
secretary, and Virginia Kelly treasurer — were ready
to lead us into action.
October and November brought our chance to
introduce the slightly late freshmen to CTC. Decem-
ber saw us plaiming our Christmas party. The suc-
cess of this first affair greatly encouraged the class
officers and our sponsor. Miss O'SuUivan.
With the opening of the new semester in Feb-
ruary, we found our classmates busy establishing
beachheads in various fields. The War Board's drive
for servicemen's cigarettes and the sale of war
stamps constituted our first campaign. Jean Hen-
kel's plea for "a package a week" for the hospital-
ized servicement at Gardiner Hospital made sophs
conscious of the cause. Then in February Betty
O'Shea took over sophomore leadership in the Red
Cross Blood Donor drive. Kathy Flynn, War Board
co-chairman, worked tirelessly that CTC might reach
its quota in the Red Cross contribution drive. Our
large percentage of aerial-minded sophs entered the
FLOOR Charlotte Munce, Mary Pizzar
ello, Lucille Berman SEATED Vera
Stokes, Ruth Yelensky. Constance Mar-
agos, Ruth Mandel, Camille Pacelli.
STANDING: Grace Cohen, Lorraine
Center, Charlotte Luber, Jean Leitch,
"Spirit of CTC" War Bond Drive early with great
plans for the speedy success of the Bondi-i-Gras. In
the early part of May, the much talked of and long
planned weenie roast at the Leif Erickson Promon-
tory finally became a reality.
And now, we await our junior year, perhaps
just a little hefeitant at the thought of practice teach-
ing, but none the less willing to see for ovuselves
what lies ahead of us as student teachers.
FLOOR: Shirley Tint, Bobette
Maynard, Vaso Krekas. Sylvia
Kantorer. SEATED: Dplores Tu-
kish, Dorothy Spry. Emily Gengo,
Janet Byrne. Lucille Serritella.
Betty Schaefer, Jay Carroll, Mar-
garet Durbin, Pat Shea.
STANDING: Aileen Niemeier,
Kathy Flynn. Geroldine Butler.
Andy Miller, Betty Meyer, Jane
Olson, Colette Brennan.
FLOOR: Jean Henkel. Annabelle Chapline, Grace Moy.
SEATED: Betty Lowery, Katherine Erbacher, Betty Blaha,
Claryce Holmberg, Alice Fritts. STANDING: Alice Martin-
son, Betty O Donnell, Elvera Findlay, Betty Sharkey, Mar-
FLOOR: June Waligura, Lydia Luptak, Cathe-
rine Koutris, Beverly Daly, Janet McHale.
SEATED: Marcella Friedman, Mildred Rosen,
Joe Peckerman, Samuel Goodman, Mary J.
O'Connor, Patricia McEniff. STANDING: Mary
Malone, Shirley Van Fossen, Lenore Keenan,
Pat La Porte.
FLOOR: Ruth Shoskey, Mary Lo-
retia Egon, Eileen Wild, Ruth Pol-
lock, Josephine Patterson, Gloria
Granata, Clara Johnson. SEATED:
Jeanne Anderson, Bernard Moli-
na, Eleanor Lokke, Delia Weiss,
Patricia Powers, Peggy Ford, June
Cody, Pat Magee. Florence Nolan,
Ruth Bihl. STANDING: Warren
Gjorup, Eleanor Pick, Grace Nar-
butt, Rita Wonsoff, Thelma Unoff,
Virginia Kelly, Janice Kingslow.
The class of '47 entered the college in October,
following late-in-the-season entrance examinations.
Walking in a little dubiously, minus banners and the
usual acclaim of college initiation, our policy soon
became one of disregarding these drawbacks to es-
tablish ourselves as a class, a real part of CTC.
Upperclass parties and placement exams of the
first week behind us, we turned to college work. At
meetings of the different block we chose leaders to
represent us in Student Council. Elected block rep-
resentatives were Cloda Augelli, Lea Bertani, Ger-
tude Leifer, Grace Nora, Pauline Freedman, Mary
Jane Krump, Bernadette Walsh, Barbara Harrison,
Mary Kenney, Lois Fallon, Jessie Dunn, and Viola
Late in the scholastic field, we were also late
in the social field. To acquaint the members of the
different blocks with each other our representatives
sponsored the first party in January. The success of
this affair inspired the Spring Fling dance with serv-
icemen. Guests were Navy V-12 students from Chi-
cago schools; theme of the evening was a circus
motif with the gym festively decorated, wild ani-
mal shows, a coicetail bar and an entertainment pro-
gram. Upperclassmen entertained us at the Easter
Bonnet Tea, where "original" bonnets vied for prizes.
FLOOR: Veronica Cleary, Ruth Samp-
son, Patricia Kirby. SEATED: Lucille
Wimmer, Eunice Aprill, Mary Therese
Graham. Elaine Skopes, Mary Lou Vide-
vich. STANDING: Louise Kellenberger,
Shirley Derer, Pauline Schwartz.
We concluded our year of class and organiza-
tion activity with an off-campus outing — feeling too
as we now look backward on this year and forward
to next year, that we have succeeded in our aim of
establishing ourselves as a "real part of CTC".
FLOOR: Lorelta Kole, Velma
Franklin, Vivian Mikulecky,
Ann Dunn. Margaret Coghlan,
Adeline Price, Virginia Har-
rington. SEATED: Sophie Tos-
cas, Theresa Thayer, Irene
Madev, Marjorie Gegan, Dell-
ova Johnson, Mayldo Bednar-
ski. Lillian Homolka. STAND-
ING: Virginia Ruddy, Rose-
mary Welsch, Lea Bertani,
Arthur Silhan, Mary Kenny,
Clodemera Augelli, Edna Ol-
FLOOR: Helen Mae Grundei, Betty Heinz, Dolores Gr
Julie Butler. SEATED: Margaret Shea, Frances Schlammes,
Maryann Weiler, Anne Manno, Pat McGowan, Ruth Top-
pert, Marjorie Schwarz, Rojeanne McNally, Joan Kelly,
Dorothy Smith, Joan Nyhan, Lorraine Cecola, Dorothy
Weiser. STANDING: Lois Fallon, Lois Thompson, Doris
McAllister, Antoinette Pareti, Maryellen Dillon, Bette Whal-
en. Pearl Reid, Wanda Stepalski.
FLOOR: Virginia Clancy, Aldona Yursen. SEATED: Lena Pusatera,
Harriet Bums, Joan Burns, Consula Dutficy, Jessie Dunn, Wilma
Waters. STANDING: Julia Freeman, Ruth Turkstra, Thelma Gross,
FLOOR: Lois Gardner, Mary Ann
Wilhelms, Mary Jane Gray.
SEATED: Betty Morse, Lottie Pa-
tarini. Zora Honoroff, Rosemary
Mant, CoUetta Halm, Esther Hofer.
STANDING: Dorothy Dimitt, June
Hoffman, Helen Bineon, June
FLOOR: Marifran Flynn, Mildred Mar-
kusic, Mary Virginia Riordan. SEATED:
Ernestine Grain, Muriel Burke, Florence
ber, Elaine Gade. June See, Maryann
Boykin, Bernadette Walsh. STANDING:
Lois Lyden, Bett Booth, Rosemary Shirey,
Joan Jordan, Doris Leyden,011ie Mitchell.
FLOOR: Patricia Norman, Joan Cahill, Ruth Lieberman, Irene Zafir-
atos, Miriam Miller. SEATED: Lucille Perkins. Leah Nixon, Mar-
guerite Armitage, Alice-Marie Brinde. Frances Kelly. Mary C. Dwyer,
Antoinette Tisci, Janet Zajdowicz, Carolyn Stolk. STANDING: Gwen-
dolyn King, lomarie Carroll, Margrethe Isaac, Dorothy Krupa, Ruth
Goldberg, Charmion Kahn, Grace Nora, Flemme May Giancola. Lor-
raine Smith, Sylvia Anderson.
FLOOR: Dorothy Gburczyk, Mary
Jane Krump, Joan Keating, Pcrtr
cia Hills, Patricia Byrne. Anne
Chatt. SEATED: Kathleen Hogan
Jean O'Byrne, Mary Catherine
McHale. LaVerne Behrends, Pau
line Freedman, Louise Bean, Ma
rie Senechal, Florence O'Neill
STANDING: Dora Glasco, Willi(
Lites, Engeborg Kappesten, Vick
Korsak, Adrienne Robinson, Ha
rold Heftel, Mary Catherine Egan
FLOOR: Shirley B. Elfman, Lorraine
Powell. SEATED: Barbara Harrison
Eleanore O'Keefe, Severene Jakubowski,
Mary Margaret Juliani, Gloria Harrod.
STANDING: Clarice Jacobson, Janice
Kahn. Lillian A. Williams, Gertrude Let-
ter, Mary Ryan.
Grins on the green
High on a windy hill
Them days is gone
Party reminiscing chairmen
Sprig has cub
Top of the town
What is it. Bonnie?
Alice Grexa. vice-president;
leanette Stenson, president;
Tom Burke, treasurer. Not
pictured; Jean Henkel, acting
The marks of a world at war were evident at
CTC this September — most of our men had been
called to the services. The majority of girls were
spending part of each day at some outside job.
Diamonds and wedding bands were seen more than
ever before at school. Stationery, preferably air
mail, was an important accessory to every notebook.
The campus tempo had guickened from its former
casual, carefree pace, and most people had little
time for other than work.
Since school Ufe was so altered. Student Council
adopted a program in keeping with the times. With
this in mind, a War Board was formed as the chief
committee of the council. This board covered all
the activities which came under the heading of "our-
country-at-war;" in this capacity it found success.
The servicemen's plaque was brought up to date,
a new American flag was purchased, and Council
sent birthday cards to all College men in service.
Servicemen-at-large were not neglected; weekly the
War Board's "cigarette girls" collected to supply a
veterans' hospital with cigarettes; two-tiundred pints
Council delegates meet. Jean Henkel,
Kay Donlan, Kathy Flynn, Pat Fox,
Mary Calnan, adviser; Jeannette Sten-
son, Tom Burke. Blanche Muldowney,
Jay Carroll, Alice Grexa, Mary Lou
SEATED: Kathy Flynn and
Eleanor Koelle, co-chairmen;
Jean Henkel, Meryl Zambon,
Betty O'Shea, Ann Marie Cal
laghan, Eleanor Spak. STAND
ING: Bernadette Walsh. Sue
Anlauf, Muriel Klein.
of blood left the college, providing precious plasma;
Red Cross funds were supplemented as coins trav-
eled to Red Cross headquarters from student purses.
Item of the greatest pride was the result of the war
bond drive and Bond-i-Gras, the purchase of a train-
er plane for the Army Air Corps.
An innovation in Student Council this year was
the Coordinating Council, composed of class presi-
dents, leaders of all-school organizations, and mem-
bers of council. This group's aim was to secure uni-
son in all school activities, to inaugurate a common
lecture board for extra-curricular speakers, and to
obtain a cross section of student interest. One
achievement was a deeper sense of cooperation
among student leaders which resulted in a new
general election day.
Life's lighter moments were not lacking, as
Student Council sponsored several gay get-to-
gethers. There was a spring Easter Bonnet tea for
the freshmen, a tea dance with Abbott Hall mid-
shipmen at Columbia Yacht Club, a party for the
Navy V-12 students of George Williams College and
as a finale, the Bond-i-Gras, which culminated the
War Bond drive.
In competition with war jobs, furloughs and fur-
lough weddings, visits to camps and bases. Student
Council can rightly be given credit for a year of
truly increased life at school, of an activity program
stepped up to meet and match the times. Enthusiasm
and effort ran high, enthusiasm due not in a small
sense to the interest of faculty sponsor, Mary Cal-
Students donate over 200 pints of blood as Red Cross
Mobile Unit comes to CTC.
STANDING: Rita Cooney, Toni Hanson, Muriel Klein and Margie-
beth Fairbairn, chairman. SEATED: Marjorie Schwarz, Joan Cres-
well, Dorothy Kelly, Fran Donnelly, Mary Baur and Elaine Kietzer.
Cake served in the foyer after picture
was taken for Student Council birthday
card to servicemen.
Dorothy McNamee, Jean Henkel, Alice Grexa and Eileen
SEATED: Joan Kelly, Rava Just, Dorothy Kelly. STANDING:
Alice Grexa, Jean Henkel, Avonelle Birmingham, Fran Don-
nelly, Lucille Serritella, Virginia Kelley, Blanche Muldow-
ney, Peggy Duffy, Joan Smith.
The emergency of the war has brought to
Hght even more clearly the necessity of unselfish-
ness and service to others. With this in mind Fel-
lowship increased its efforts. Contributing to the
milk fund for the children at the Hamline School
went on as usual; student loans for College stu-
dents were continued; and Fellowship remained
Tera-po's silent partner, holding up a part of the
financial end of the mailing of Tempo to service-
To finance these items, silver teas were
held at the homes of fall president Mary Ellen
Downs and Pat Reynolds, and tag sales went on
in College halls. Freshmen were welcomed at
tea. Christmas cards with student signatures and
birthday cards were sent to our servicemen. A
popular item on Fellowship's program was the
sale of CTC stationery.
Peggy Duffy and Mary Agnes O'Connell
were the year's treasurer and secretary; vice-
president Rava Just stepped in as president when
Mary Ellen Downs graduated late in January.
FLOOR: Dorothy McNamee, Jean Henkel. Alice Grexa, Josephine
McKee. SEATED: Dorothy Kelly, Joan Smith, Lucille Serritella,
Kitty O'Connor, Betty Schaefer, Virginia Kelley, Lorretta Barker,
Rava Just, president; Peggy Duffy, treasurer. STANDING: Lor-
raine Najdowski, Joan Creswell, Margie Schwarz, Joan Kelly, Bet
ty Lowery, Avonelle Birmingham, Fran Donnelly. Patricia Mul-
rainey. Not pictured: Mary Agnes O'Connell, secretary.
SEATED: Dorothy Haeger, Agnes Houlihan,
Judy Gollubier, Clarice Holmberg. Betty Marae,
Bobette Maynard, Delphine Wesley, Jeanette
Friedrichs, Betty Meyers. STANDING: Wilma
Waters, Eileen O'Brien, Belly Blaha.
^all and SfiAlnf
SEATED: Belly Meyers, Bob-
elle Maynard, Eileen O'Brien
Pal Fox, Agnes Houlihan,
Meryl Zambon, Kay Erbach-
er, Rosemary Grundei
STANDING: Wilma Waters,
Gertrude Edelman, Judy Gol'
lubier, Clarice Holmberg, Be^
verly Daly, Grace Loescher,
SEATED: Judy Gollubier, Kay
Erbacher, Belly Blaha. Lydia
Luplak, Beverly Daly, Clarice
Holmberg. STANDING: Doro-
thy Haeger, Jeanette Fried-
w /I /I
With wartime fitness as its theme and
goal, V^KK began a well filled year, pro-
viding an athletic program complete
enough to suit any girl's taste. Sponsor
Gertrude Byrne watched her group set up
a daily free-hour schedule of tennis, swim-
ming, square dancing, soccer, bowling,
badminton, and modern dancing for all
College women under president Pat Fox
and her fellow officers, Eileen O'Brien,
vice president; Bobette Maynard, secre-
tary; Betty Meyer, treasurer. In addition,
each class was represented by its dele-
The first tea given for the freshmen
was WAA-sponsored. Next was the Christ-
mas party. Swimming managers Beverly
Daly and Kay Erbacher worked to begin
the Tritons' year with the National Tele-
graphic Swim Meet, as the College faced
Mundelein College. The badminton tour-
nament finished first semester, after the
New officers and the new semester
introduced volleyball and golf. President
Agnes Houlihan, vice president Meryl
Zambon, secretary Rosemary Grundei,
treasurer Kay Erbacher led WAA into the
Softball season, and again the National
Telegraphic meet. CTC met U. of C. to
win by 21 points. We finished second
with 37 points, as Indiana University came
Another Playday, a freshman inter-
block swim meet, warmer weather with
outdoor activities and trips ended WAA's
year, emphasis still on civilian fitness.
FLOOR: Lois Gardner. Betty Blaha. SEATED: Wilma
Waters, Aldona Yurson, Lena Pusotera, Zora Honoroff,
Bobette Maynard. Ella Mae Frese. STANDING: Betty
Meyers, Mary Lou Vidovich.
Rose Grundei, news editor; Alta M.
Turk, advisor; Muriel Klein, news editor.
Josephine McKee, feature editor; Jane
Dolores Tukish, photographer; Jean
Henkel, Charlotte Luber, and Lois f riedl,
associate news editors.
Tempo differs somewhat from the habitual
theme of change in the '44 school year. Tempo
didn't change really; Tempo still went to print-
ers' on Friday nights, still met the same last
minute scramble for news; Tempo people still
burned the midnight oil long past that hour.
The paper remained a bi-weekly publication,
had a reduced budget as did all extra curri-
cular groups, and reporters had less news to
scramble for, as the College enrollment went
down and the pace of activities slackened.
The dominant male at printers' was soon
reduced to two out-shouted voices, those of
editor Al Schwartz and sportsman Joe Pecker-
man. The quiet tones of Jane Delson, associate
editor who succeeded Al on his graduation, be-
gan to take over. Prominent among the missing
was Jerry Altshuler, news editor, who early
traded his typewriter for Army equipment.
Incentive for the paper's existence was the
mailing of Tempo to all CTC servicemen. Fel-
lowship contributed to the expenses under-
taken in mailing. Squads Write was the ever-
lengthening, widest read item in the paper,
threatening to fill a page with servicemen
As editorial comment hit sluggish organi-
zations to quicken the pulse of school activity,
new features made their appearance, rating
permanency. These were the "Through Faculty
Eyes" column, and the inquiring reporter
column, making the paper even more a voice
of the entire college.
Mildred Rosen, copy editor; Marilyn
Block, feature editor; Joan Smith, copy
editor; Coletta Tittiger, exchange editor;
Betty Lowery, reporter; and Helen
Bruss, copy editor.
Shirley Morris, sports editor; Camille
Pacelli, Squads Write editor; Jo Patter-
son, sports editor; Alice Arvey and
Doris Solar, business managers; Laura
Glance, Squads Write editor; and Joe
Peckerman, sports editor.
Reporters. STANDING: Marianna Mason,
Helen Mae Grundei, Marjorie Schwarz, Lea
Bertdini, Betty Heinz. SEATED: Antoinette
Pareti. Lorraine Cecola, Dolores Grien, Gloria
Granata, Pat McGowan, Lucille Serritella.
FLOOR: Delle Weiss, Mary Lou Vidovich,
Thelma Unoff, Mary Ellen Dillon.
Emblem this year is now a reality — it was long
a hope. Blockades of materials scarcities, and high
contract prices barred the way to publication of a full-
sized yearbook, and the history of "Emblem yes or no"
was a see-saw one.
The problem was finally solved however, with the
decision to publish a smaller book, more on the mag-
azine style, which would still present the story of CTC
in war year '44. The wonderful possibilities involved
in this decision were not entirely realized at first, but
out of it grew the story of the greatest thing about Em-
blem this year, the story behind the slogan — "Your
Checking up an fin-
ances: Eleanor Koel-
le, Eileen Gleason
and Mary Agnes
EMBLEM Art Staff— Ei-
leen McMahon. Sue An-
lauf, Muriel Klein, Me-
ryl Zambon, art editor;
Lucille Barnelt and June
SEATED: Mary Lou Vidovich, Belly Jane Warren, Marge Dougherty, Eileen Gleason,
Koelle, Maryellen Bruehl, Dorothy McNamee.
STANDING: Ann Marie Callaghan, Rosemary Grundei, Frieda Bairn, Anne Chiapetti,
Muldowney, Elaine Benensohn, Lillian Gentile and Margiebeth Fairbairn.
Emblem sends one free to a Yank from CTC." Due
to the smaller size of the yearbook and its light weight
to meet Army postal regulations, it would be possible
to send this book to all the servicemen of the college.
President Swearingen agreed, on behalf of the college,
to do just that by matching each purchase of an Em-
blem by the students and faculty here with a year-
book to be sent free of charge to a CTC serviceman.
Spurred on by this proposition the subscription
drive opened in February at a school assembly which
featured an hilarious skit designed to swell the wave
of purchasers. Under the guidance of Pat Fox the sales
drive was a definite success as the 550 college sub-
scriptions assured that each serviceman would receive
his annual this year — "compliments of CTC."
Editorship fell to Eileen Gleason who assumed
editorial duties on Emblem, 1943, as senior editors
gradually left for service in the spring semester. Per-
petual business manager, Eleanor Koelle, took on co-
editorship, and Mary Agnes O'Connell filled her ac-
counting shoes. Juniors were prominent on the staff
as experienced Rosemary Grundei, Jo McKee, and Ann
Marie Callaghan took over positions as photography
editor, literary editor and service editor respectively,
with Meryl Zambon assuming the responsibilities of
Sunday and all available free times were well
occupied as staff members met to put the yearbook
together, often assisted by faculty advisers John J.
DeBoer, Alta Turk and Arturo Fallico. Now the Vic-
tory Emblem is yours — the year's school history in
student hands and on its way to our servicemen every-
Sales Manager Pot Fox and salesmen Mary O'Malley, Barbara Harri;
Pat Limperis, Gertrude Leifer, Eileen Burke and Kay Donlan.
R '' ^gnes OT
TOP PICTURE: Muriel Klein, artist; and Rose-
mary Grundei, photography editor.
BOTTOM PICTURE: Betty "Warren and Barbara
Sites, typists; Ann Marie Callaghan, service edi-
tor; and Marge Dougherty, typist.
Aha M. Turk,
John J. DeBoer,
Jeannetle Stenson and Margiebeth Fairbairn, classes staff; Meryl Zambon,
rt editor: Blanche Muldowney and Maryellen Bruehl, activities staff;
nd Jo McKee, literary editor.
FIRST ROW: Constance Maragos, M. Louise Bean, Marguerite McMahon, Laurie Sweaney,
Shirley Richards, Catherine M. Taheny, Jane Hedlund, Vaso Krekas, Thelma Levy, Ruth
Larson, Crystal G. Porter.
SECOND ROW: Mary J. Krump, Mary C. Egan, Florence O'Neill, Joan Keating, LaVeme
Behrends, Anna Chott, Leslie Sissman, Mary Pizzarello, Charlotte Munce.
THIRD ROW: Carol Swanson, Dorothy Sply, Marie Senechal, Patricia Byrne, Dorothy Doty,
Eleanor Feichtinger. Pauline Freedman, Vicki Korsak, Colette Brennan.
The choir, now entirely feminine, was organized
this year under the directorship of Miss Catherine
Taheny. Following an annual tradition, their first
appearance was at Christmas time as they carolled
in the foyer. In harmony with the hopes of all
peoples, the Christmas program, presented in the
auditorium, was offered by choir and audience as
a prayer for the return of peace as symbolized by
the peace of Christmas.
With this beginning the choir went into a well-
filled year, singing next at the January graduation
exercises. Counted among their outstanding appear-
ances were their trips to sing for the Illinois Federa-
tion of Women's Clubs at the Museum of Science
and Industry, and for the servicemen at Gardiner
First semester's officers led choristers in social
events — a breakfast for new members, and a
Thanksgiving outing at Jackson Park's Promontory
Point. These officers were Eleanor Feichtinger, presi-
dent; Vaso Krekas, vice president; Jane Hedlund,
secretary-treasurer; and librarians Dorothy Hardy
and Leslie Sissman. New officers elected in Feb-
ruary planned a party for retiring leaders as Flo-
rence O'Neill succeeded Vaso as vice president;
Patricia Hills succeeded Jane as secretary-treasurer
and library work was taken on by Mary Egan, Do-
rothy Doty and Thelma Levi; all under re-elected
president Eleanor Feichtinger. Eleanor Huferd re-
mained as publicity manager both semesters.
Both the choir and the a capella group will com-
plete their year by singing at the June graduation.
FRONT: Barney Cosgrove. Chicky Zomlefe
and Seaman Pe'ltz. REAR: Al Schv
Mike McLaughlin, Jack Dyckman, AI Acker-
Humphrey Compher, Joe Peckerman and
"College Basketball Status Held Doubtful; Few Men Re-
maining" sports page on Tempo declared as the year began
with thirty-eight men, two of whom were former varsity men
— Jack Dyckman and Seaman Peltz. The freshmen entered in
October, and hopes for the Colonels perked up; a hoop squad
With a brave team and few reserves, the Colonels began
their cage season victorious. Led by Captain Dyckman, they
defeated Chicago Tech, 30-27. The starting team consisted of
freshmen guards Chicky Zomlefer and Al Ackerman, Mike
McLaughlin, freshman center, Dyckman and Peltz. Benched
and waiting were Clark Compher, Barney Cosgrove, Harold
Heftel, Harry King, Joe Peckerman, Al Schwartz, and Mitchell
Teich. Compher left for the Navy after his first game, and
Cosgrove, King and Schwartz graduated in January.
Coach Smidl worked to get the cagers into shape until
Carl Stockdale, ex- Wilson coach, took over, and the team went
out to face warily a tqugher than ever season. After the initial
win, the story of the Colonels from then on was one of loss.
Inexperienced players, after-school employment, almost no re-
serves, and opponents often bolstered by added Navy basket
talent were the contributing factors.
Highest scoring man was Zomlefer, as the Colonels drop-
ped before Illinois Tech, George Williams, Great Lakes Naval
Hospital, Fort Sheridan, and the University of Iowa Air Cadets.
Tall McLaughlin seconded him, followed by Dyckman, Cos-
grove, and Ackerman. Any account of the team's season
would have to include tribute to the Colonels who at least
tried so hard against great odds.
We came, we posed, we conquered
Out for fresh air
See the birdie?
Happy birthday to us.
And yet the building stands
Home Ec huddle
Artists and models
Mary Margaret Ammond, 4942 Washington Blvd Man. 3526
Estella T. Anderson, 2225 Washington Blvd Hay. 0284
Alice Anlauf, 3225 Fulton Ked. 5725
Frieda Bairn, 25 N. Pine Ave Man. 9769
Ann E. Balzweit, 7145 S. Green St Abe. 6522
Lorretta Barker, 10330 S. Leavitt Bev. 3768
Mary Baur, 7448 South Shore Drive Sag. 4046
Elaine Benensohn, 6706 Clyde Ave Mid. 6149
Marian Bohne, 12024 Artesian Ave., Blue Is., Ill B. I. 2215
Marie Borchers, 5942 N. Washtenaw Rav. 5526
Jean Botek, 33 S. Mason Aus. 6289
Mary Brady, 6150 S. Mozart St Hem. 0893
Maryellen Bruehl, 3440 S. Western Ave Lai. 8686
Helen Bulinski, 6831 Dante Hyd. 4044
Eileen Burke, 9159 S. Chicago Ave. Sag. 2331
Marian Burke, 4517 N. Lawmdale Ave Key. 6163
Mary Lou Burke, 6452 N. Sayre Ave New. 0836
Mary Rita Burke, 7641 S. Bishop St Had. 8994
Patricia Anne Burke, 6116 S. Whipple St Pro. 2745
Anita M. Burns, 7647 Kingston Sou. 4755
Katherine Capparelli, 5532 Higgins Ave Ave. 3210
Angehne P. Caruso, 9255 Cottage Grove Rod. 0505
Dorothea Chapleau, 3860 Washington Blvd Van. 7380
Anne Chiappetti, 1318 W. 64th St Wen. 6642
Mary Clancy, 2636 Birchwood Amb. 0411
Margaret B. Clark, 7321 Dorchester Ave Dor. 1615
Helen Marie Clous, 6620 Yale Ave Wen. 9506
Beverly Cohn, 623 S. Kildare Ave Van. 2117
Esther E. Contes, 4658 S. Western Lai. 1318
Mary C. Cooke, 4459 Monroe St Man. 3542
Rita Cooney, 7625 Carpenter St Yin. 1964
Marcella Crossen, 8145 S. Elizabeth Tri. 2258
Ann D'Augustine, 1113 S. Albany Ave Nev. 5844
lane Delson, 6917 Crandon Dor. 8763
Eleanor DePoy, 512 E. 89th St Tri. 9800
Rose Dick, 1820 E. 72nd St Pla. 3582
Mary E DiSalvo, 7014 S. Union Abe. 5867
Catherine Donlon, 3065 Palmer Square Alb. 0414
Margaret Dougherty, 2625 Leland Ave Irv. 2008
Rose Dreebin, 1352 E. 61st St Mid. 8190
Rita Rotundo Elliott, 7704 Prairie Ave Vin. 4535
June L. Engstrom, 5951 S. Loomis Wen. 7145
Margaret Fairbairn, 503 W. 117th St Com. 2730
Anne Fardy, 8144 Calumet Rad. 5771
Kay Foley, 7400 Rhodes Ave Rad 9408
Ruth Joan Folk, 4017 N. Central Pk Irv. 6178
K. Patricia Fox, 9250 Damen Ave Ced. 3253
Marie Fox, 9250 Damen Ave Ced. 3253
Bette Furlong, 8019 S. Carpenter Vin. 9277
Fostoria Gaitor, 4747 Champlain Ave Ken! 5844
Robert Garasha, 4102 Argyle Pen. 5926
Ruth Geiger, 3656 N. Keeler Ave. 9129
Lillian Gentile, 2441 N. Parkside Ave Nat! 2417
Lucille Gilskey, 1000 W. Garfield Blvd Atl. 6101
Eileen Gleason, 8228 S. Green Vin. 7537
Marie Antoinette Hanson, 5233 Magnolia Sun 6777
Marie Harvey, 2101 W. 95th St Bev. 2710
Margaret Hastings, 3434 W. Jackson Blvd ...Van. 7280
Mary Elizabeth Henaghan, 1149 N. Lockwood Man. 3569
Winnie Henderson, 721 E. 50th St Ken. 7002
Lorraine Hill, 2708 Morse Hog G553
Agnes Houlihan, 4846 Princeton Ave Bou. 7136
Jeanne Hollowed, 1724 N. Newland. Mer. 1185
Lois Jacobson, 4818 N. Wolcott Ave Rav! 8982
Kathleen Jessee, 6222 Champlain !.!!!!!..!!!!!!. Pla! 3263
Genevieve Johnson, 5820 N. Mason Ave Pen! 3007
Jeanne Johnson, 6835 Dante Dor. 2804
Mae Joseph, 5419 Ingleside Fai! 5006
Rava Just, 2118 Birchwood !.!!! ! Rog! 8621
Dorothy E. Kelly, 7543 Cornell Ave Hyd 0029
Dove Kesselman, 331 N. Pine Aus 5450
Elaine E. Kietzer, 4736 N. Keeler Ave 5757
Marie Alice Kinney, 2017 E. 72nd St But 3937
Muriel Klein, 1331 Greenleaf Amb 0856
Violet Knecht, 6037 S. Francisco Ave Gro! 3898
Adelyne Kocimski, 5603 S. Loomis Nor 7171
Eleanor Koelle, 7913 S. Laflin Vin 3667
Bernice Kopping, 9300 S. Kean, Polos Pk. Willow Springs 950M2
Elaine Krasniewski, 3852 W. 56th Place Hem 1473
Rosemary Kuhn, 5359 Justine St Hem. 1550
Evanthia Lambros, 2439 Gunnison St Sun 9894
Marjorie F. Lewis, 4805 Forrestville Hyd 5028
Grace Loescher, 6536 N. Ashland Rog. 7360
Frances Lynch, 8144 S. Loomis Vin. 4655
Mary Jane Lyons, 911 N. Lawler Ave. Col. 3259
Marguerite Mahoney, 4828 Magnolia Ave Lon. 5133
Virginia Moloney, 10501 S. Christiana Ave Bev. 0347
Alice Maresh, 4344 W. 25th St __ Law! 3987
Mary Laura Morgan, 8033 Green St Ste. 1759
Blanche A. Muldowney, 8119 S. Hermitage Tri. 4937
Patricia J. Mulrainey, 7929 St. Lawrence Vin. 10593
Diane McDade, 943 W. 68th St Eng. 43U
Dolores McDade, 9011 S. Laflin Bev. 9707
Eleanor McFarland, 7408 Calumet Abe. 3389
Catherine N. McGrath, 7347 Harvard Abe! 6586
Eleanor Mclnerney, 3830 Arthington Ked. 8898
Eileen McMahon, 2937 Estes Ave Hog. 8460
Elaine McNally, 8439 S. Wood St Bev. 0893
Virginia McNamara, 1044 N. Leamington Aus. 9818
Dorothy McNamee, 2322 E. 70th PI _ Dor. 4517
Iris Nelson, 4354 N. Troy Key. 2103
Lorraine E. O'Brien, 8122 S. Justine _ Vin. 9672
Louise O'Connor, 7408 N. Claremonl ..Hoi. 2734
Rita O'Grady, 5638 Newport Ave Pen. 0226
Patricia O'Leary, 4351 Monroe St Man. 3479
Eunice Olson, 6937 Merrill Pai. 0130
Mary Kathryn O'Malley, 7636 Longley Ave Ste. 2991
Margie A. Page, 5350 N. St. Louis Jun 6601
Leona Palka, 6321 S. Whipple _ Rep. 7363
Dorothy Paulsen, 8751 Harper Reg. 4994
Mary Pierce, Richton Park, 111 Chgo. Hts. 804Y1
Rita Powell, 3848 N. Hamlin Ave Irv. 0665
Marion Powers, 5027 Washington Blvd _ CoL 7126
Rosemary Egan Rapp, 7817 Oglesby South Sh. 3746
Roger Rasmussen, 4313 N. Laramie Mul. 0693
Carol Rauhoff, 13021 Maple Ave., Blue Island B I 1867
Evelyn Reffells, 6357 Langley Dor. 8664
Eileen Riley, 714 S. Humphrey Euc. 9832
Elaine Rieger, 3236 Waveland Key. 5961
Patricia Reynolds, 7214 Sheridan Rd Bri. 7190
Catherine Riordan, 7915 Rhodes .._ Ste. 10539
Beatrice Sayre, 4703 W. Lawrence Ave Pen. 5096
Beverly J. Schlupp, 1618 N. Newland Ave Mer. 5866
Eleanor Sheehan, 9227 S. Bishop St Ced. 0394
Helen Sheehan, 1034 S. Almond St See. 5167
Eugenia Sheldon, 7229 Constance Hyd 6980
Blanche M. Simon, 2717 S. Avers Law. 1226
Leslie Sissman, 5427 Harper Fai. 8796
Barbara Sites, 1908 W. Berteau Ave Wei. 6368
Kathleen Slottery, 1308 Byron St. Buc 9454
Doris Smith, 5519 N. Artesian _ .Rav! 5500
Eleanor Marion Spak, 710 Buckingham Wei. 5332
Lorraine Spingola, 5501 Gladys Ave Man. 0872
Shirley Ellen Slack, 153 N. Laporte Ave Aus 3164
Revelle Steinberg, 1853 S. Ridgeway Roc. 8539
Jeannette Stenson, 7210 South Park Abe 5055
Una Stockman, 2718 E. 78th St Sou. 5908
Laurie 1. Sweony, 13310 Brandon Sou. Chi. 9406
Eleanor Taylor, 4926 Washington Park Dre 5064
Ruth Thiele, 7947 Calumet Ave Rad 3472
Rita Tranchido, 905 S. Western Ave See. 3517
George Triezenberg, 7054 S. Sangamon... Abe 6241
Miriam Trost, 5430 S. Bishop St Pro 3154
Nancy L. Tucker, 544 E. 90lh Rad 0493
Kathleen Waddick, 10317 S. Oakley Ave Ced. 8022
Colette Wagner, 9450 Vanderpoel Ave. Bev 8223
Betty Jane Warren, 1126 N. Lawler Man. 9399
Kathryn Young, 127 S. Scoville Ave Vil 5255
Mary Jane Zurawic, 3802 Wellington . Kil' 7205
Lucille Barnett, 1347 Granville Ave Rog 0986
Margaret Brosnan, 8025 Champlain Tri
Gladys Cibock, 5407 S. Spaulding Gro'
Leonne Steele Evans, 6735 Champlain Fai'
Marjory Ferguson, 1127 E. 81st St. Reg
Evelyn Lucille Hamann, 6959 Eggleston Ave Abe
Jeanne Taub Hopp, 5020 N. Abany "Key
Ruth Jansen, 3424 Bosworth Buc
Robert Kellberg, 502 N. Lavergne Aus'
Beatrice Fee Link, 6270 Louise Mul'
Marjorie Nora, 7749 Clyde Ave. Sou
Mary Petersen, 6355 Ingleside Ave Fai'
Mary Jayne Robinson, 5904 Race Aus
Joseph Vojtech, 5138 S. Sacramento Hera'
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Plto^ie. eeni^al 7734
37 S. Waluult Aoe^iue.
i9. iKo^l^l^r Sc Company
Specializing in Library Bookbinding
Cold Stamping and Embossing
Official binder for the Chicago Teachers College
library for more than a decade
3115 Kenmore Avenue
YOUR COLLEGE STORE
has served CTC students continuously since 1934 with their
textbook and college supply needs.
YOUR STUDENT NEEDS
govern our selection and purchase of merchandise. Our
policy has always been:
"Good QuaWiY at the Most Reasonable Prices Possible"
WERKMAN'S BOOK AND SUPPLY STORE
Northeast Comer of Stewart and 69th St.
^acOvi aad Stuc^of